Last Date:01 September,2019
Indian Coast Guard
Indian Coast Guard invites Sarkari Job applications for the post of Navik (General Duty) & Yantrik Vacancy 2019. Join Indian Coast Guard Recruitment Qualification/ eligibility conditions, how to apply & other rules are given below… Official website is www.joinindiancoastguard.gov.in
Name of the post – Navik (General Duty) 10+2 Entry 02/2020 Batch
No of post – Not Specified
Pay Scale – 21700/- Level -3
10+2 passed with 50% marks aggregate in total and minimum 50%aggregate in Maths and Physics from an education board recognized by Central/State Government.
General Conditions:public sector recruitment
- Indian Coast Guard offers opportunity for 10+2 passed with Maths and Physics from an education board recognized by Central/State Government with minimum 50% aggregate marks. ( 5 % relaxation in minimum cut off will be given for SC/ST candidates and outstanding sports personnel of National level who have obtained 1st , 2nd or 3rd position in any field sports events at the Open National Championship/ Inter-state National Championship. This relaxation will also be applicable to the wards of Coast Guard uniform personnel deceased while in service).
- Minimum 18 Years and maximum 22 years i.e. between 01 Feb 1998 to 31 Jan 2002 (Both dates inclusive). Upper age relaxation of 5 years for SC/ST and 3 years for OBC candidates .
- Selection procedure includes written examina tion and physical fitness tests followed by medical examination.
- Applications will be accepted ‘Online only’ from 26 AUG TO 01 SEP 2019 till 1700 Hrs. Candidates are to logon www.joinindiancoastguard.gov.in. Applicants to take print out of the e-admit card through URL https : //joinindiancoastguard.gov.in / reprint.aspx from 17 Sep to
23 Sep 2019.
- The candidates are to choose only one choice of Centre from the list mentioned against state to which they belong to. Indian Coast Guard reserves the right to cancel/reconduct the examination of a particular Centre or change the Centre of the candidates for administrative/other reasons.
- Cut off percentage (%) of a particular state/centre will be decided depending upon the number of applications with higher percentage received.
- Last date for ‘Online’ applications is 01 Sep 2019 till 1700 Hrs. For detailed eligibility criteria, filling up of forms and other details download the full Advertisement from Indian Coast Guard website www.joinindiancoastguard.gov.in
- Candidates need to read the complete advertisement. Showing ignorance at the time of registration at examination centre and not meeting eligibility criteria will not be entertained.
- The terms and condition given in this advertisement are subject to change and should therefore be treated as guidelines only. Details are also available on Indian Coast Guard website www.joinindiancoastguard.gov.in
- Candidates to see Coast Guard Recruitment Website for complete update. This is an indicative advertisement only.
- SELECTION IN INDIAN COAST GUARD IS FAIR AND ON MERIT BASIS. CANDIDATE SHOULD NOT FALL PREY TO UNSCRUPULOUS PERSONS POSING AS RECRUITMENT AGENTS. FOR COMPLAINT AGAINST SUCH PERSONS, AGENTS CANDIDATE MUST APPROACH THE DIRECTOR (RECRUITMENT) COAST GUARD HEADQUARTERS, RECRUITMENT CENTER, NOIDA ON TELEPHONE – 0120-2975817.
- The Indian Coast Guard (ICG) is an armed force that protects India’s maritime interests and enforces maritime law, with jurisdiction over the territorial waters of India, including its contiguous zone and exclusive economic zone. The Indian Coast Guard was formally established on 18 August 1978 by the Coast Guard Act, 1978 of the Parliament of India as an independent Armed force of India. It operates under the Ministry of Defence.
- The Coast Guard works in close cooperation with the Indian Navy, the Department of Fisheries, the Department of Revenue (Customs) and the Central and State police forces.The establishment of the Indian Coast Guard was first proposed by the Indian Navy to provide non-military maritime services to the nation.In the 1960s, sea-borne smuggling of goods was threatening India’s domestic economy. The Indian Customs Department frequently called upon the Indian Navy for assistance with patrol and interception in the anti-smuggling effort.
- The Nagchaudhuri Committee was constituted with participation from the Indian Navy and the Indian Air Force to study the problem. In August 1971, the committee identified the requirement to patrol India’s vast coastline, set up a registry of offshore fishing vessels in order to identify illegal activity, and establish a capable and well-equipped force to intercept vessels engaged in illegal activities. The committee also looked at the number and nature of the equipment, infrastructure and personnel required to provide those services.
- By 1973, India had started a programme to acquire the equipment and started deputing personnel from the Indian Navy for these anti-smuggling and law enforcement tasks, under the provisions of the Maintenance of Internal Security Act. The Indian Navy sensed that the law enforcement nature of these duties diverged from its core mission as a military service. Admiral Sourendra Nath Kohli, then Chief of Naval Staff, hence made a recommendation to the Defence Secretary outlining the need for a separate maritime service to undertake those duties and offering the Navy’s assistance in its establishment. On 31 August 1974, the Defence Secretary submitted a note to the Cabinet Secretary proposing cabinet action on Admiral Kohli’s recommendation.
- As a result, in September 1974, the Indian cabinet set up the Rustamji Committee, under the chairmanship of Khusro Faramurz Rustamji, with participation from the Navy, the Air Force and the Department of Revenue to examine gaps in security and law enforcement between the roles of the Indian Navy and the central and state police forces. The discovery of oil off Bombay High further emphasised the need for a maritime law enforcement and protection service. The committee submitted its recommendation for the establishment of the Indian Coast Guard under the Ministry of Defence on 31 July 1975. Bureaucratic wrangling followed, with the Cabinet Secretary making a recommendation to place the service under the Ministry of Home Affairs. Then Prime Minister Indira Gandhi overruled the Cabinet Secretary and decided to accept the original recommendation of the Rustamji Committee to place the service under the Ministry of Defence.
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